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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 18, 1912, Image 2

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GREECE WINS
NAVAL VICTORY
AGAINST PORTE
Two Gunboats Force Turkish
Blockade at the Gulf
of Arta
Conflict Between Balkan States
and Moslems Continues
on Borders
are bottled up in the Black sea.
Those detained , at Constantinople and
ports on the sea of Marmora are
de that total.
British military experts predict that
the war -will be loner and devastating.
Turkey, they think, will win in the
final reckoning, but it is expected that
the Greeks and Bulgarians will be vlo
tors in the first pitched battles owing
to the fact that they -will be able to
adopt the tactics of the American gen
eral Stonewall Jackson, and concen
trate superior forces at given points.
Assailed from all sides on land and
sea, Turkey is compelled to scatter her
forces.
Strength of Opponents
The strength of the opposed nations
and armies is as follows:
Army War
Population. Footinj.
Ottoman empire *5.400,000 1.000,000
Bulr»rU 4,319,103 235.000
Serria 2,914.701 175.000
Greece 2.631,952 170.000
Montenegro 850,000 40.»00
On paper Turkey seems much the
wtronger. British experts g-ive
credit for resources that are not likely
to mature in fart. It is admitted by
the pro-Turk British generals that the
porte has no more than 300,000 avail
able troops. She ba* a great extent
of territory to guard. Most of her
picked veterans are located In Asia
Minor and the Greek fleet will no
doubt see to it that they remain cut off
from the theater of war.
Turkey's advantage lies in the fact
that her soldiers arp well trained and
from time immemorial they have stood
high In the opinion of miliary critics.
The Turkish army has been entirely
reorganized on German lines and i.«
armed with the most up to date
weapons.
The most formidable foe of Turkey
in. of course. Bulgaria, which is easily
the strongest member of the Balkan
alliance. The Bulgarian army, which
is trained on Russian lines, is regarded
as thoroughly efficient.
The Balkan alliance has pitted
against Turkey disciplined soldiers
worthy to be ranked with the soldiers
of any of the great powers at the
opening of hostilities. The rival
armies are almost equal from the
ptnndpoint of military efficiency, but
Turkey appears to have the greatest
reserve strength owing to her large
population.
Ferik Abdullah Pasha, to whotn Tur
key is now looking as the man who
will smite the legion* of the Christian*,
represents the pick of the military ele
ment under the old regime. He Is one of
the older and more efficient survivors of
the "reign of blood and Abdul Hamid."
H* was the chief of the deposed sul
tan's military cabinet and principal
aide de camp and was for many years
the friend and coadjutor of Field Mar
shal yon Dergoltz Pasha, the father of
the half organized Ottoman army.
I.KADEB FOR HI IGAHIAMS
Czar Ferdinand of the I-Julgarians is
oniy in nominal command of the army
of the principal Balkan foe of Turkey.
He will not take the field, it was an
nounced tonight, or If he does go to
the front later lif will nut Interfere
with the commander in chief. General
•left.
General Kitcheff Hi an* able eoldler.
Roberts said today he regarded
the Bulgarian commander in chief as
• >ne of the most capable strategists In
-■<<■>. lie was educated at Turin
military academy and held the com
mand of the Philippopoijs army corps
b«fore his promotion to . hief of the
general staff. Oneral Nazlunioff, his
ceeeor at the head of the general
ptai'f, is in command of the cavalry di
vision.
MABCHIitG \(a[\«>T Tl RKS
(General Koutintcheff left Sofia at the
head of tlie first army corps and is now
pushing; hla way through the Tchlrmen
prorg* to Btrfke the Turkish column ad
vancing- from Adrianopole. His prob
ably will he the honor of fighting: the
flret decisive battle on the northern
li ontier.
The Phillippopolls army corps Is com
manded by General Ivanoff, a graduate
of the St. Petersburg general staff
academy and a former minister of war.
General Radko Dimltriefr. command
ing the Rustchuck army corps, is also
a graduate of th« St. Petersburg
academy*. All these officers saw service
In the Serho .Bulgarian war. General
Rlanskoff is in command of the artil
lery and General Yankoff of the engi
neers and field telegraph contingent?.
So far as S/*rvia Is concerned, King
Peter is in supreme command of the
advance on the western side of the
theater of war, but the actual com
mand devolves on General R. Putnik,
chief of the general staff, whose prin
cipal coadjutors are General S. Sle
panovitch and General M. Giokovitch (
director of the military academy.
A battle is expected tomorrow at some
■point on the Turkish slope of the Rho
dope mountains. The Bulgarians and
Servian armies are now driving in the
Turkish outpost.". The plains of Thrace
probably will witness the most severe
fighting of the war.
The Macedouian bands are all assem
bling, fully equipped and ready for bat
tle. Chief Sandansky has 20,000 fol
lowers at his back, and the other bands
Will swell the total Macedonian force to
60.000.
Three ineffective skirmishes occurred
today a short distance from .Scutari,
where the Montenegrins are pressing
the western army of Turkey.
Greek Gunboats Victorious
ATHENS, Oct. 17.—A daring feat was
accomplished today by the commanders
<>f the Greek gunboats A and l>. They
made a dash at - :i. m. to force the
isl) blockade iit the narrow en
e to the gulf of Arta, one sic!t- of
: is Turkish and the other Greek.
Turkey Withdraws Money
BERLIN, Oct. 17.—Turkey ban with
n a large sum of money (reported
$17,."(00.000) from Germany, ac-
Ing i<> a special dispatch from Hu
• -t. Rouinania. The money wae
deposited in Germany during the reign
c(f Sultan Abdul Ih'.iniit and was <at -
marked exclusively for a war fund.
Real Fighters Wanted
CINCINNATI, Oct 17. —A telegram
stating , that the Greek government
wants only men who have had mili
tary training in the Grecian army and
pow reservists to fight against
Turkey, was received by- Dr. Sophocles
fiadakis, president of the Cincinnati
branch of the Pan-Hellenic union,
from Mr. Sinadlnos of New York,
president of the union in America.
Greeks to Join Army
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
VAi-LEJO. Oct. 17.—Six Greeks in
I.
Roosevelt Has Another Good Day
Feels "Bully" After Three Meals
Day's Clinical Record
Shows Some Variation
t IllCA<;<>, Oft. IT.—The Hin
i«-»«l record for Mir tlsi > jthnweil
«(iiin' vnrlntlou in leiii iierutur* , .
piiNr nntl r<*M|iir»tion. but only
niii-ii ihe pli> nlciuuN Maid,
itM w«»r<- 1101111:11 in thr «•:«««• of a
pprMoii MiifTcrine from a bullet
ivoiiiiil. Thr liourl.v recorrt t«»l«l
"f it Mllcht ff»cr In »hf morning;
find M niihnuriiinl temprradire
n»M:ir»l th<* mil of Uμ «}«>. TUe
pni«t«' ri»i- iv !»<i In thr mornlnK
•ud OfCHiii lnlr In thr nflcriiiioii.
hut early in the evening; tlie couat
l>ll off.
the employ of the Raiscli Improvement
company drew their pay today and
•after kissing, their remaining fellow
countrymen. Rood 'my for Sun
Francis., wh'/re they will embark
for Greece. The men intend to enlist
in the army and fight the Turks.
PALL TO ARMS
FOR HELLENISTS
King of Greece Summons
His Loyal Subjects to
Return for War
An urgent "call to arms" from the
kins: of Greece was received in this
city yesterday asking all loyal citizens
to enroll at once and return to their
native country. The cablegram, which
was received by acting Greek Consul
Clark, read as follows:
"Dene 1 as many men you can muster
as quickly as possible. Very urgent.
War imminent."
While the patriotic Greek residents
are preparing to return to their father
land to fight for their king and home,
the women of Greece who are residents
of this city are working night and day
to raise funds to care for the sick and
wounded in the battles.
JACK JOHNSON AROUSES
WRATH OF CHICAGOANS
Negro Pugilist Lures White Girl
From Minneapolis Home
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
CHICAGO, Oct. 17.—Jack Johnson,
n"egro pugilist, whose white wife re
cently committed suicide, has become
Involved in a scandal with a white
girl, Ijiicllle Cameron, 18 years of age.
who met the black fighter while on a
slumming trip which included in It*
Itinerary Johnson's wine rooms and
cafe. The girl came from Minneapolis,
and her mother came to Chicago today
to lead her back home, but the influ
ence of Johnson was too strong over
tiie girl and she could not be persuaded
to leave the flat in the north side dis
trict where she has been established.
After rtrat meeting Johnson she was
cashier In the cafe.
The disclosure regarding Johnson
and the girl lias stirred up a tremen
dous sensation in official circles. As
the girl is of age, the police have no
legal means of controlling her actions.
Mn>or Harrison angrily declared that
be would force Johnson to respect the
decencies of life, and that if he could
riiiu a possible excuse he would revoke
the license of the cafe in which the
girl tirst met the negro.
Johnson was called to the office of
Chief of Police McWeeny and there
made a confused denial of the story
told by Miss Cameron's mother. The
mother will remain in Chicago in an
endeavor to free the girl from John
son's influence.
BIGGER SHORTAGE IS
CHARGED AGAINST BLACK
[Speci'a/ Dispatch to The Call]
PALO ALTO, Oct. 17. —What appears
to be a further shortage of $16,000 in
the a< counts of Marshall Black, de
faulting secretary of the Palo Alto
Mutual Building and Loan association,
was announced today by Auditor
George T. Klink of San P'rancisco, who
is making a complete examination of
the books for the prosecution.
It was said the association records
showed $14,000 was owing to the Bank
of Daniel Meyer of San Francisco, but
as a matter of fact the Meyer institu
tion holds notes aggregating $30,000.
These are in the form of "Investment
certificates." or certificates of deposit,
guaranteed as a preferred liab-ility and
drawing interest at a fixed rate per
annum.
A representative of the Bank of
Daniel Meyer showed the certificates,
nil issued in 19)0 and 1911. If it is
shown they were issued without the
authority and knowledge of the board
of directors of the association. Blacks
shortage will be increased from $108,000
to $124,000.
MONTEREY THIRD RAILERS
REPUDIATED BY G. O. P.
[Special Dispatch io The Call]
SALINAS, Oct. 17.—The republican
county central committee passed tile
following" resolutions at a meeting held
here today, repudiating the third party
candidatee for presidential electors,
senator and assemblyman, and declar
ing that these candidates were not en
titled to the support of the regular
republican voters:
Resolved, that notlec be and the
name is hereby given to the repub
licans of Monterey county that the
republican party will have no can
didates upon the November ballot
for presidential electors, senator
or assemblyman, and that the
names appearing in the republican
party coin ma as candidates for
paid offices are the names of mem
bers and candidates of the third
party, and none of them are en
titled to the support of any repub
lican voter as such; and be it fur
ther
Resolved, that we Indorse the
candidacy of lion. B. A. Hayes for
congressman from the eighth cun
ijresjstonal district.
MANY CLUBS JOIN
FOR GOOD STREETS
A campaign for repaying the streets
of San Francisco will be inaugurated
this afternoon when delegates from all
the civic organizations, Including the
Chamber of Commerce, the Downtown
association. Civic League of improve
ment clubs North Beach Promotion as
sociation, Mission Promotion associa
tion and the other 70 improvement clubs
of the city, meet in the assembly room
of the Chamber of Commerce to con
sider plans for the financing of the
work.
Duck Hunting: Now On
Duck shooting open October li>th.
Hunters expect r good season. Alviso
and South San Francisco Bay points,
Sujsun marshes, the Sacramento and
San .loaquin liver low lands offer good
hunting grounds, and Southern Pacific
trains adequate service. Special re
duced weekend rates. For further par
ticulars see agent.—Advt.
THE SAN JRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1912.
Crisis in Case Expected
Today by Surgeons
In Attendance
< .nitiniicd From Pace 1
the length of time Which it will be
necessary for the colonel to remain in
the hospital. It was thought it might
Up safe for him to leave for Oyster Bay
Monday or Tuesday, if all goes well.
[but not ev-n a tentative decision was
i reacht-d.
ICMMIAI, ItKCORD PHOMISIXCi
The clinical record* w«r« the most
encouraging of any day since Colonel
Roosevelt entered the hospital. Dur
ing the morning the variation in tem
perature was limited to two-tenths of
a degree, and throughout the afternoon
it was reported normal. There was
virtually no variation In pulse.
The period of possible development
of blood poisoning still has another
day to run. and although the physician*
said a change might occur within an
hour at any time during the next day.
they were more optimistic tonight as
to the outcome than at any previous
time.
The possibility of tetanus or lock
jaw, always to be reckoned with in the
case of bullet wounds, has to be con
sidered, and as the period In which
this might develop, the physicians said.
is six or seven days. Colonel Roosevelt
will not be regarded as entirely ovtt of
danger, should the next day pass with
no signs of blood poisoning. Dr.
Scurry I* Terrell, Colonel Roosevelt's
physician, said the colonel could not
leave the hospital safely until the ex
piration of this period.
MRS. ROOSEVELT COXSTAXT
All through the day Mrs. Roosevelt
was constantly at the bedside. Miss
Jane Addams of Hull house called late
in the afternoon and spent 10 minutes
with Colonel Roosevelt.
With the aid of a mirror, which en
abled him to catch a glimpse of the
outer world without turning about in
bed, Colonel Roosevelt looked out at
the street scenes when he was not
talking with Mrs. Roosevelt or read
' ing. He ate three hearty meals and
said he felt "bully."
pREAT ISSUES
ARE UNCHANGED
Rudolph Spreckels Advises
Progressives That Wilson
Is Their Only Hope
Regarding the attempted assassina
tion of Colonel Roosevelt, Rudolph
Spreckels, who is now in New York,
sent the following telegram yesterday
to the local Wilson national progres
sive republican league headquarters:
Every true American must de
plore as I do the attempted assas
sination of Roosevelt and rejoice
with me in his fortunate escape
from death. The natural sympa
thy for Colonel Roosevelt and his
family, felt alike by all citizens,
will not, however, change the re
sults of the election to Le held No
vember 5. The nation's welfare is
at stake in the corning election, and
the people realize that by their
votes they will determine what
kind of government they are to
live under during the ensuing four
years, so that there is no danger of
their being influenced to cast their
votes by other considerations.
The people have suffered great
injustice during the past years,
and they now want a government
that really will represent them and
be free from all entangling alli
ances with trust representatives.
Therefore, any attempt on the part
of progressive party leaders to
appeal for votes for their ticket
and platform because of the popu
lar sympathy for their stricken
leader can not succeed.
If the presidential election had
been held Monday last "Woodrow
Wilson certainly would have re
ceived an overwhelming majority.
There has been no change in the
campaign issues since then, and I
Bee no reason for doubting that
the people will elect Woodrow
Wilson November 5. «
*-♦
STATE CREAMERY MEN
CONVENE IN TURLOCK
Two Days' Convention to Be
Opened Today
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
TURLOCK, Oct. 17. —The thirteenth
annual convention of the California
creamery operators will open tomor
row for a two days' session. Between
200 and 300 delegates are expected.
Representatives of the State Dairy
men's association also will attend for
thp co-operation of the two bodies.
Among the speakers will he Horace
P. Crane, mayor of Turlock; E. B.
Stowe, Stockton: A. P. Ferguson, Tur
lofk: Warren R Thurston, dairyman
United States department of agricul
ture: Peter J. Shields, Sacramento; J.
N. Scott. Turlock; Prof. Leroy Ander
son. University of California, Berke
ley; C. L. Mitchell. Loa Angeles; S. A.
"VV. Carver, Los Angeles; J. R. Murphy,
Fresno; -C. A. Starkweather. Modesto;
F. W. Andreasen, secretary of the
state dairy bureau, San Francisco, and
others.
Turlock Is decorated with the official
colors of the creamery operators.
Friday morning and evening will be
devoted to addresses and the dis
cussion of creamery and dairy Indus
tries. Saturday the reports of com
mittees will be received, prizes In the
butter scoring contest will be awarded
and officers for the ensuing term
elected.
In the afternoon the members will
be taken over the district in automo
biles and in the evening there will
be a banquet under the auspices of the
Turlock Board of Trade aTid the
I.ailles' Improvement club.
NAVAL BASES CLOSED
TO FOREIGN VESSELS
President Issues Executive Or
der to Protect Secrets
WASHINGTON, Oct. 17.—For the
protection of the. military secrets of
the I'niteu" States President Taft to
day issued an executive order forbid
ding foreign vessels to enter the fol
lowing ports without the special au
thority of the navy department:
Tortugas, Fla.; Great Harbor. Cule
bra; Guantanamo, Cuba; Pearl Harbor,
Hawaii; Guam and Subig bay, Philip
pine Islands.
The seaports are American naval
bases. The order specifically closes the
harbors to commercial and privately
owned vessels of foreign register, as
well as to ttie warships of foreign
powers unless the secretary of the
navy sanctions their entry.
Most of the ports practically have
been closed for some time, but today's
order officially closed them. Officials
say there was no reason for the ac
tion except the general policy of
guarding naval secrets.
MADERO'S TROOPS
START AFTER DIAZ
President Diverts Forces From
Orozco Fight to Check
Vera Cruz Revolt
Continued From Pes* t
prevail upon the gunboats to lend sup
port. The war department is of the
opinion that, there will be no fighting
for a day or two.
Protection for Americans
WASEHXGTOiV. Oct. 17.—Officials here
became thoroughly alarmed today over
the imminent danger to Americana in
Vera Cruz. Mexico, captured Wednesday
by rebels, and Beekman Winthrop,
art secretary of the navy, ordered
the (Tuifier l)es Moines, now making
a tour of Mexican ports, to return to
Vera Cruz.
Commander Hughes will have full
power to exercise his own discretion
in safeguarding Americans in the be
leaguered city and without further In
structions can land a party it con
ditions warrant.
The Dea Moines has 27 bluejackets
aboard but carries no marines. It
left Vera Cruz 3 0 days ago for Puerto
Mexico, whence it sailed yesterday for
Progresso. to arrive tonight. It will
return with all speed to Vera Cruz,
about 450 miles to the southwest.
Although messages to the state de
partment confirming, the surrender of
Vera Cruz to General Fella Diaz, re
port that the city is qtiiet, officials
realize the perilous position of Amer
icans and other foreigners would rind
themselves in should the Mexican fed
erals attempt to recapture the city.
Reports from Mexico City said the
movement of which General Diaz is the
master spirit has attracted widespread
sympathy. Confirmation has been re
ceived here of the introduction of a
bill in the Mexican chamber of deputies
calling for the ftnmediate resignation
of the cabinet.
Madero Still Target
KLJpASQ. Tex., Oct. 17. —"All revo
lutionary element in Mexico today is
co-operating to ihe one end—the down
fall of Madero and the pov.ernment,"
declared Attorney Gomez Robelo. per
sonal representative of the revolution
of Pascual Orozeo in the north of Mex
ico when seen in his hiding place in
El Paso.
Released from jail here and exon
erated from political charges preferred
by the Mexican government representa
tives, Robelo is avoiding rearrest, but
is keeping quite in touch with develop
ments not only along the border, but
at the national capital.
"I have evidence here," said he. pro
ducing letters to prov* his assertion,
"that the revolutions begun by Gen
eral Feliz Diaz and General Aguilar
in the state of Vera Cruz, is in con
junction with Oroxco's movement in
the no»th. The federals will not fight
against the rebels. How then will they
fight against their brothers, the fed
erals who have revolted in Vera Cruz?
"That so far no one man has been
championed for president of the re
public is proof that the new movement
will be popular. Always before has
Mexico been cursed with revolutions
prompted by some particular man. This
revolution, of the revolutionists in the
north, of the military in the aouth, and
soon of all the people, merely is the
outcry against a national shame."
Robelo produced letters to show that
the plot for the revolt of the troops
In Vera Cruz was made in conjunction
with a general plan, part of which has
not transpired. Hβ showed a copy of
the "plan" of Vera Cruz, mailed from
Mexico City two weeks ago "and con
taining predictions i>f the Dlaa upris
ing.
SAN FRANCISCO TO BE
INVADED BY ALAMEDANS
OAKLAND, Oct. 17. —The Alameda
County league is preparing to send a
squadron of campaigners into San
Francisco to argue against the con
solidation amendment. As a starter
to this move Into San Francisco terri
tory, several agents have been
appointed and delegated to work in the
interests of the anti-annexation move
ment on the ferry boats plying between
here and San Francisco. These repre
sentatives will be active in distributing
printed matter setting forth the gause
of the anti-annexation movement.
The anti-annexation campaign is also
being carried actively into Alameda,
and the efforts of the representatives
have been directed toward securing and
arranging a number of important meet
ings. These meetings will be addressed
by a number of prominent citizens.
The first of these meetings will take
place Monday evening at the home of
Mrs. 11. Hauch. 2071 San Antcmio ave
nue. The anti-annexation camp has
received reinforcements from Liver
more, the women of that city having
pledged their support to the fight
against the amendment. A meeting
will be held tomorrow In Livermore
under the auspices of the Women's Im
provement club of that city. The ar
rangements for the meeting are being
conducted by Mrs. Philip Anspacher.
The principal speaker will be I. H. Clay
of Oakland.
NEW HEADQUARTERS
FOR SCHOOL BOARD
Tlie Polk Street District association
has presented a suggestion to the
board of education that the land In
Larkin Btreet, from Pine street to
Austin avenue, on which are the build
ing's that were occupied as the head
quarters of the board for several years
after the fire, be cleared of the present
shack buildings and that a grammar
school building be erected on the site.
Superintendent Roncovierl expresses
the opinion that on this site there
should be erected a first class build
ing to be vised exclusively by the
board of education as headquarters, the
same to be as is the one In Chicago
and the one In New York.
He says that the ground floor could
be fitted up as an assembly hall for
school purpose and the basement as
a natatorlum for the exclusive use of
children of the public schools as a place
in which they could be Instructed in
the art of swimming;.
SAN MATEO FOLK HEAR
TALK ON ANNEXATION
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAN MATEO, Oct. 17.— W. C. Sharp
stein and W. B. Pringle of San Fran
cisco addressed a large gathering of
San Mateo people in Hart's theater
this evening at 8 o'clock. The speak
ers, representing the Greater San
Francisco association and the San
Francisco Chamber of Commerce, urged
the passage of the constitutional
amendment favoring annexation. The
meeting was held under the auspices
of the San Mateo Board of Trade.
The Bible a* a Teacher
It started with the creation of Adam
and Eve. How much more presentable
they would have been had they dressed
on credit. 59 Stockton street, upstairs.
Advt.
SALESMAN MAY BE INSANE -G«rb«d in ih»
smallest amount of rlothinc i>«x«<<iMr. William
C. Heselton. a traveling sslexman, wan «akp«
into iijsl'"»ir In l>»-vi*a<iero street, lest night.
an<l will bP examined as to his eanlt.r. Hazpl
ton. who lives at 038 Drvie*oVro street, entered
several simps anil tried to racU a clieck. He
is 34 years old aud is marrted.
Mrs. Henry G. Hutt,
Who Got Divorce
From Noted Artist
Modern Venus Weeps Through
Tale of Cruelty, But De*
cree Dries Tears
[Specie/ Dispatch to The Call] „
RENO. Oct. 17.—N0 more dramatic
scenes have occurred In a Reno di
vorce court than took place today,
when Mrs. Edna G. Hutt took the stand
to testify in her divorce suit against
Henry Hutt, the celebrated artist, who
once said she was more beautiful than
the Venus de Milo.
Mrs. Hutt trembled with nervousness
and the tears streamed down her
cheeks, reddening her pretty nose and
causing- much concern to her frierd,
Mrs. Henry Mechling of New York,
who accompanied her to Reno and filed
a divorce complaint.
Mrs. Hutt tried to be brave, but as
she told of the times when her hus
band attempted to choke her, the tears
welled to her eyes and she nearly col
lapsed. Smelling salts were adminis
tered and .Judge French ordered a short
recess.
When Mrs. Hutt recovered, the court
reconvened and she told another series
of cruelties and explained how her
talented husband had taken to drink-
Ing and how he would abuse her. She
recited a tale of suffering - , while a
fringe of divorce seekers craned their
ears to hear the testimony.
Mrs. Hutt told of the time she went
to Narragansett pier and her husband
stripped her apartmente of all the fur
niture and when she got back the
apartment was bare. She had no home,
no place to rest her weary head, so
she. went to her aunt, and that wae
how her husband deeerted her, ehe said.
It was a sorrowful tale accompanied
by many tears, and the courtroom was
silent. Not a sound disturbed the pro
ceedings except her sobbing-. Judge
French asked her a few questions, and
then granted her an absolute decree
of divorce on the grounds of desertion.
Mrs. Hutt managed to smile through
tlie veil of tear.*, and as ehe was sur
rounded by her friend and attorney
her nervousness disappeared and she
left the courthouse and ■♦ent to her
apartments, where she proceeded to
pack her belongings for her departure
to New York.
This evening Mr? Hutt Is the gay
est member of the divorce colony. Hap
piness has entered, and all is peace
end contentment. She would not dis
russ her future plans. All she would
say was that she intended going back
!to New York, and the Joy in her voice
was different from the sobs and
anguleh displayed on the witness stand.
MORE CIVIC SITES
ARE ACQUIRED BY CITY
Two victories for the city of San
Francisco in the last series of con
demnation suits for land , for the civic
center were made known yesterday,
when the jury in the suit against the
Joseph Rich company in Judge John
Hunt's court awarded damages of
$104,000 Instead of the $165,000 asked
by the defendants, and the suit of
Eugenia Fisher was compromised at
$51,000, the price offered by the city.
MOTHERS , CLUB TO ELECT—Alameda, Oct.
17.—The Lincoln Rohool Mothwm , club will plprt
nffWrs at a meeting to be held next T\i«>iKle.T
afternoon, at 3 o'clock. Mm. H. J. Platt'g
will preetflf , .
THE MOST UNUSUAL LAND PROJECT IN THE
STATE OF CALIFORNIA
All the elements which go to The soil
make up an ideal investment .. f - ..
or speculation in land are here water i \
TRANSPORTATION the climate
19 miles from Sacraniento the market
40 minutes to market ARF AT T TWTrt >.-. * i
' suburban to a large and AKE.ALI THERE /
rapidly crowing city ————»_
like Oakland to San Francisco g y OU m xxst
Deliveries made daily in a . , ,
couple of hours after telephoning act <l ulckl y
the order " you are to buy
Express service at freight rates any land at as
WATER l o w « $75 an acre
Hundreds of wells have already ' ■
been put down at a very T . . _
nominal cost The term » are as ««? as
some as low as $6 the prices are low
and always an abundant ■
supply of good water Com( . us Qn an
_ , . , CLIMATE excursion any day
Trade winds from the ocean come „ c.,„,».>, ♦ .. v
through the Golden Gate or Sund / y to see the /
over the Bay of San Francisco : lands of the Central X +
and between the high hills California Traction between
directly over this district Sacramento and Stockton / S
making the atternooqs cool / S
and the nights cold . S S^
cQjT If you can not come to c
SSSfcssr • it AX * «n- M
have been produced * ho f these >£s/Stine & Kendnck,
C** P V J• 1 >£ 23 Montgomery St
Otine Cfe IVendrick Francisco
23 Montgomery Street Gentlemen: Please send
_ . me birdseye map of the
San Francisco S S Sacramento Valley, and the Jn-
S S formation about your raili\>ad lands.
BRANCH OFFICES: S
1605 Haigrht Street S S
6f-l Clement Stre»t *
455 Kearny Street
Gunn Realty Corrpany, 4«2 12th Street, Oakland S S. ... . .
J. M. Perkins, 1661 Telegraph Avenue. Oakland S'
POLICE VINDICATED
IN KELLEY CASE
Without Foundation
The police department was vindicated
yesterday by the police commission on
the sweeping , charges that protection
was being" given burglars and "hold
up" men through the medium of "Kid"
Sullivan, former "king: of the pick
pockets." and on the specific charge
that prosecution in the George A.
("Red"» Keller burglary oase had
been avoided through Sullivan's inter
ference with police affairs.
An Investigation begun by the po- [
lice commissioners Monday, following j
the publication of charges made to As- I
sistant District Attorney Maxwell Me- j
Nutt concerning certain features of)
the Kelley case, was completed yester- \
day afternoon. The testimony failed I
to substantiate the vital portions of
Che allegations, and the vote of the
commission was unanimous in favor of
absolving all members of the depart
ment connected with the Kelley case j
from blame or criticism.
"The testimony certainly does not
cast the slightest reflection or sus
picion upon any member of the police
department," said Commissioner Theo
dore Roche at the conclusion of the
hearing. "There has been nothing to
bear out any charges, but T think It Is
well that this investigation has been
"On the contrary." added President
Cook, "the investigation has shown
What Yoii Pay for and
What You Get *
IJ Those people who have been -j induced to buy
cheap pianos under the impression that they were
practicing economy, on the whole'have paid,a high
price, as their later experience wiH prove.
If There is no magic in piano-making -which en
ables any manufacturer to turn inferior material, by
the help of unskilled workmen, into good instru
ments. And yet only by the sacrifice of quality in
both material and labor can pianos be puoduced to
sell at the figures which are often quoted. The
same common sense which governs your buying of
other kinds of merchandise should the selec
tion of a piano. There is a price limitfbelowwhich
you cannot go without paying too much for what
you receive.
(J There are pianos offered'at than
ours, but when we say that for everyfdollar*you in
vest in one of our instruments you get a dollar's
worth we state a fact which you can prove by a
visit to our salesrooms. Here are to be seen the
broadest and the most select assortment of fine
pianos and player-pianos to be found on the Coast.
Among them are the world's best, the MASON & *\
HAMLIN, the CONOVER, HARDMAN, KRAal
KAUER, PACKARD, LUDWIG, HARRINGTON,
PRICE & TEEPLE, CABLE, KINGSBURY,
WELLINGTON, MILTON and many others in
regular pianos, while in players the KNABE
ANGELUS. the CONOVER INNER-PLAYER, J
the EMERSON-ANGELUS, HARDMAN, AUTO
TONE, ANGELUS PIANO, the CAROLA and
KINGSBURY INNER-PLAYERS, HARRING
TON AUTOTONE and the MILTON are shown
and demonstrated daily. Easy payments.
VICTOR TALKING MACHINES
TWO K.\TRA\CES, *
135-153 Kearny and 217-225 Sutter Street
OAKLAND—«IO TWELFTH AXD 1309 WASHINGTON
SAX JOSE— 11T SOUTH FIRST ST.
Standard □ Alkaline
Natural A Water 1
\Tater iMpaif s P c P sia J,
Owned by and bottled under the direct
control of the French Government
1 KUUISLt want gcood results you
ran make no mistake by uetng Or. Kil
mrrs Swamp-Root, the great kidney
remedy. At druggists' in 50 cent and
$1 sizes. Sample bottle by mail free,
also pamphlet telling: you how to find
out If you have kidney trouble.
Address Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Bingham
ton. K. Y.
Wrn XXIPQCS < OJ Harris * Hesa,
.1. aJCiOO Attorney*)
2VOTSARY PUBLIC
Room 70», "HEARST BUIMMNO
Phone Jtearny 232
Reeldenoa Phone Welt 343*

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